## Mn Sentence Examples

- F, Foot; op, operculum;
**mn**, anal papilla; ry, dry, two portions of unabsorbed nutritive yolk on either side of the intestine. - 1, A, B,
**mn**), articulating at their bases with the head-capsule by sub-globular condyles, and provided with abductor and adductor muscles by means of which they can be separated or drawn together so as to bite solid food, or seize objects which have to be carried about. - Oe, Gullet; op, optic nerve; sb, sub-oesophageal ganglion;
**mn**, mx, mx', nerves to jaws; t, tentorium. - Of the VIth Dynasty, as well as his pyramid in the necropolis, was named
**Mn**- nfr, and this gradually became the usual designation of the whole city, becoming Menfi, Membi in late Egyptian, i.e. - One of these is the position of the line
**MN**through the sun at F in which the plane of the orbit cuts some fundamental plane of reference, commonly the ecliptic. This is called the line of nodes, and its position is specified by the angle which it makes with some fixed line FX in the fundamental plane. - The metals may be arranged in a series according to their power of displacing one another in salt solutions, thus Cs, Rb, K, Na, Mg, Al,
**Mn**, Zn, Cd, Tl, Fe, Co, Ni, Sn, Pb, (H), Sb, Bi, As, Cu, Hg, Ag, Pd, Pt, Au. - Group VII.: H (?), monovalent; the halogens F, Cl, Br, I, usually monovalent, but possibly also triand pentavalent;
**Mn**, divalent and trivalent, and possibly heptavalent in permanganates. - If triple bonds, q in number, occur also, and the energy of such a bond be Z, the equation for H becomes H = nE-+-
**mn**-1-p(2X - Y) +q(3X - Z). - Again, the pyroxenes, RS103 (R=Fe, Mg,
**Mn**, &c.), assume the forms (I) monoclinic, sometimes twinned so as to become pseudo-rhombic; (2) rhombic, resulting from the pseudo-rhombic structure of (I) becoming ultramicroscopic; and (3) triclinic, distinctly different from (I) and (2); (I) and (2) are polysymmetric modifications, while (3) and the pair (I) and (2) are polymorphs. - Cl, Br, I, F;
**Mn**(in permanganates). - S, Se; Te (in tellurides); Cr,
**Mn**, Te (in the acids H 2 RO 4); As, Sb (in the glances MR2) As, Sb, Bi; Te (as an element); P, Vd (in salts); N, P (in organic bases). - Ca, Ba, Sr, Pb; Fe, Zn,
**Mn**, Mg; Ni, Co, Cu; Ce, La, Di, Er, Y, Ca; Cu, Hg, Pb; Cd, Be, In, Zn; Tl, Pb. - Al, Fe, Cr,
**Mn**; Ce, U (in sesquioxides). - Babingtonite (Ca,Fe,
**Mn**)S103 Fe2"(S103)3. - The resultant being a product of
**mn**root differences, is of degree**mn**in the roots, and hence is of weight**mn**in the coefficients of the forms; i.e. - = 0, we find that, eliminating x, the resultant is a homogeneous function of y and z of degree
**mn**; equating this to zero and solving for the ratio of y to z we obtain**mn**solutions; if values of y and z, given by any solution, be substituted in each of the two equations, they will possess a common factor which gives a value of x which, corn bined with the chosen values of y and z, yields a system of values which satisfies both equations. - Hence in all there are
**mn**such systems. If, therefore, we have a third equation, and we substitute each system of values in it successively and form the product of the**mn**expressions thus formed, we obtain a function which vanishes if any one system of values, common to the first two equations, also satisfies the third. - Now by the theory of symmetric functions, any symmetric functions of the
**mn**values which satisfy the two equations, can be expressed in terms of the coefficient of those equations. - Hence, finally, the resultant is expressed in terms of the coefficients of the three equations, and since it is at once seen to be of degree
**mn**in the coefficient of the third equation, by symmetry it must be of degrees np and pm in the coefficients of the first and second equations respectively. - Since, If F = An, 4) = By, 1 = I (Df A4) Of A?) Ab A"'^1Bz 1=, (F,
**Mn**Ax I Ax 2 Axe Ax1) J The First Transvectant Differs But By A Numerical Factor From The Jacobian Or Functional Determinant, Of The Two Forms. We Can Find An Expression For The First Transvectant Of (F, ï¿½) 1 Over Another Form Cp. For (M N)(F,4)), =Nf.4Y Mfy.4), And F,4, F 5.4)= (Axby A Y B X) A X B X 1= (Xy)(F,4))1; (F,Ct)1=F5.D' 7,(Xy)(F4)1. - Put M 1 For M, N I For N, And Multiply Through By (Ab); Then { (F, C6) } = (Ab) A X 2A Y B X 1 M N I 2 (Xy), ?) 2, = (A B)Ax 1B X 2B Y L I Multiply By Cp 1 And For Y L, Y2 Write C 2, C1; Then The Right Hand Side Becomes (Ab)(Bc)Am Lbn 2Cp 1 M I C P (F?) 2 M { N2 X, Of Which The First Term, Writing C P =, ,T, Is
**Mn**2 A B (Ab)(Bc)Axcx 1 M 2 N 2 P 2 2222 2 2 _2 A X B X C (Bc) A C Bx M N 2 2 2 M2°N 2 N 2 M 2 2 A X (Bc) B C P C P (Ab) A B B(Ac) Ax Cp 2 = 2 (04) 2 1 (F,0) 2.4 (F,Y') 2 ï¿½?; And, If (F,4)) 1 = Km " 2, (F??) 1 1 M N S X X X Af A _Af A Ax, Ax Ax Ax1 Observing That And This, On Writing C 2, C 1 For Y 11 Y 21 Becomes (Kc) K X 'T 3C X 1= (F,0 1 ', G 1; ï¿½'ï¿½1(F,O) 1 M 1=1 M 2 0`,4)) 2 0, T (Fm 2.4 (0,0 2 .F ' And Thence It Appears That The First Transvectant Of (F, (P) 1 Over 4) Is Always Expressible By Means Of Forms Of Lower Degree In The Coefficients Wherever Each Of The Forms F, 0, 4, Is Of Higher Degree Than The First In X 1, X2. - Such slags contain S10 2 =3033%, Fe(
**Mn**)O =27-50%, Ca(Mg, Ba)O =12-28%, and retain less than 1% lead and I oz. - 6;
**Mn**, 5 - On either side of any one of them the illumination is distributed according to the same law as for the central image (m = o), vanishing, for example, when the retardation amounts to (
**mn**t 1)X. - Along CA and DB, on the same side of
**MN**, take MA' = CA, NB' = DB; and join A'B'. - Then MA'B'N is a right trapezium, whose area is equal to that of Cabd; and it is related to the latter in such a way that, if any two lines parallel to AC and BD meet AB, CD,
**MN**, A'B', in E, G, P, E', and F, H, Q, F', respectively, the area of the piece PE'F'Q of the right trapezium 'B. - From the M N P Q R base MS, and the portions
**MN**, FIG. - (iii) Another special case is that in which the distances
**MN**, NP, PQ,. - Let
**MN**= dx = Udt. - In the time dt which the wave takes to travel over
**MN**the particle displacement at N changes by QR, and QR= - udt, so that QR/**MN**= - u/U. - But QR/
**MN**= dy/dx. - Many salts also occur in the mineral kingdom: for example, scheelite is CaWO 4, stolzite is PbWO 4, farberite is FeWO 4, wolfram is (Fe,
**Mn**)WO 4, whilst hi bnerite is MnW04. - FRANKLINITE, a member of the spinel group of minerals, consisting of oxides of iron, manganese and zinc in varying proportions, (Fe, Zn,
**Mn**)"(Fe,**Mn**) 2"'0 4. - The first action of the lime is to convert the manganese chloride into manganous hydrate (
**Mn**(OH) 2) and calcium chloride; then more lime is added which greatly promotes and hastens the oxidizing process. - MANGANESE [[[symbol]]
**Mn**; atomic weight, 54.93 (0 = t6)], a metallic chemical element. - Manganous hydroxide,
**Mn**(OH) 2, is obtained as a white precipitate on adding a solution of a caustic alkali to a manganous salt. - In the hydrated condition it is a dark brown powder which readily loses water at above too° C., it dissolves in hot nitric acid, giving manganous nitrate and manganese dioxide: 2MnO(OH) + 2HNO 3 =
**Mn**(NO 3) 2 +**MnO**2 + 2H 2 0. - It is a hard black solid which readily loses oxygen when strongly heated, leaving a residue of
**Mn**3 0 4. - Manganese heptoxide,
**Mn**2 0 7, prepared by adding pure potassium permanganate to well cooled, concentrated sulphuric acid, when the oxide separates as a dark oil (H. - Manganous Nitrate,
**Mn**(NO 3) 2.6H 2 0, obtained by dissolving the carbonate in nitric acid and concentrating the solution, crystallizes from nitric acid solutions in long colourless needles, which melt at 25.8° C. and boil at 129.5° C. with some decomposition. - Manganese Carbide,
**Mn**3 C, is prepared by heating manganous oxide with sugar charcoal in an electric furnace, or by fusing manganese chloride and calcium carbide. - Moissan);
**Mn**3 C+6H 2 O = 3Mn(OH)2+CH4+H2.